The hydraulic press guys have been compressing all types of things lately, and they’ve turned their attention to some bowling equipment.
These guys decided to see if they can get a strike 120 feet away from the pins, all the way from the door of the main door of the bowling alley. It probably took a few dozen tries, but they finally succeeded, achieving what perhaps is the longest bowling strike ever.*
You might not think a bowling ball could be recycled into anything other than an implement of destruction. But Los Angeles-based artist Eddy Sykes turns them into timeless pieces of art suitable for sitting on the shelves of any library.
When I become an incredibly rich technology magnate, perhaps next year, I will craft my palace as Henry Clay Frick did in 1913. There will be bowling. My staff will have their own diner. And the secrets will be many.
Knokkers is one of those rare athletic endeavors that's greater than the sum of its parts. And when the parts in question are jumbo-sized billiards and bowling, that's really saying something.
Someday, robots will be better than us at everything. Even cuddling. But how are things going on the lanes? Chris Barnes, one of the world's best human bowlers, and EARL, the world's best robot bowler, faced off to find out.
The few times I go bowling each year are more about pitchers of cheap beer than they are satiating some desire for the perfect game, but nevertheless I'm intrigued by this "smart ball" from the Royal Melbourne Institute of Technology.
A bunch of us hadn't seen this little effigy of the Jobsian One before, and it's just too weird not to share. Dax Norman paints famous folks on bowling pins, and took these shots outside 1 Infinite Loop in Cupertino.
You thought Walter and the Dude got mad when that guy stepped over the line in The Big Lebowski? Just wait until they run into this bewitched remote-controlled bowling ball. The Dude most certainly does not abide, man.
Jesus Quintana that is. That's right, with this Wiimote accessory you are just a pair of ugly shoes away from an unparalleled home bowling experience.
Worried about the prospect of losing his flash drive in a world of ever-shrinking electronics, Chris Spurge permanently mounted his flash drive into a sixteen-pound bowling ball.